Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 1, 1952 · Page 4
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April 1, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 1, 1952
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FAYI _________ · FUILHMIHO COMHNT . yt»tt«t«t JUM it liu . · it the pott effic* »t rayattavUla, »«cond.CUt» Mill Mttt«r. '·ME. Oaarkarl, Vk» Fm-Owtrtl Muwffi ;_ ;· y-; : Taj n. w y n«, tau*t ? MZMBClt OF THE ASSOCIATED MEM ' The Altoclited Press It exclusively tntltlM to · U« UM for republlrttlon of ill ntws Xfipatchtt : cndlttd to It or not ethtrwlu, eraditjd in (hit paper and *lio the local new* published ktrtin. All rlgnti of r*publlcation r ot »»*ti« 41t- pitches herein ire ilto reserved. ' ' THE WASHJN6TON ·Go-Round ·r BMW riAMON ' », w.tk... * U1SI :"'"' 1 ? 1 !."!" ..,*. . . - (by carrltr) " ' · " . " " :r " Mill filtt In 1 WiihingiM,' Beataa. MidU'.o uua. 1IM. Ark., and Adilr county, Okli. On« .m*nili ,., , . ........ 15e jjhrw nvnihi ,.'.... .12w fit* month* .,, r I....;...M.M J.JMlTV-i ceuntieV o'tiitf"thiin'ibovi: ""* * i[QrV month .. ... |l.w 'iix month" .'.-""r""r^"TM;;";:;!i~TMin'H.l! *O»« yew .: Hit j All mill payjbit. In a^viiie'f ; .~ j Mtiiibtr, Audit Burtau af Clreulttlfti 'I The Lord preserveth the strangers; he »lieveth s th* fatherless and w|rlow; but the way'of; the wicke'd he turneth upside down.--Psalms 146:9 Musical Plans The Unlv?rsily ·Syiiiphony Orchestra will b* heard thiii rnniinp SuhsUy iift4r- jcon in a benefit concert. M6nitr'ii : R0uirht ft pw«H the Symphony gchol»r»)jip fun*. Thjreby hangs a story. . " ·' r '·'''· \ In in effort in biiiicl « betteMymphony |«t the University, it .. ' pliimcj to offt'r ig^holtrships U|,rnu«ki6n« who'jjSiy 'iJtilre «t» epntinue their-studleg in thl DM. It' it noped'to raise gufficient f undi 1 to provM* morjjy for these *cholar«hip» whleh will attract young men and women from a *id« .- area:, · ;' · · ' . tor tkahjpie, it Is reported by of H4ial« who mak« H their buBbitsj to bf infor«¥d ·bout, these things, that there are *.nuw : Mr of students in Joplhi and, Spririrfijld, Mo.-, amciHg other places, who are accomplished and wh.6.;4sire. to Continue theft .studies, If BchflUrthip*. at tht.Uni, *re ..... , ..j jeb of Whit* House Secretary Mitt Conntily it toUly to-irrange preii- Hentlal apfalntmenu, H* hn to decide who th«uld not M* the pmldent, who should te* him ·M »*r haw Img, Hit dutlet mt there. Th* prMldcnt hat cabinet memberi to decide sue h polity mitten it foreign affalri and qu«t- t|*m at ptie* or war. Then have never com* under th* Jurlidlctlcn of a WhlttHcutc appointment Mfrelary la any other ptrAd of Amtrictn hltt*ry. . All tklt wit why tke Joint Chltfs «f Staff rubk«d th«if eyes with imtzement when Mitt CaaMjly lnj*et*d politics into th* question ·f a true* ta K»r«i. C*nn«lly'i advice cam* in th* form of a ai«dwritt*a not* wkick rtill: "I -with ta Gcd th.lt thing wouldn't "drig cut until Nov«mk*r in th'« interest of the party." H* ilfltd. th* note.limply "Matt" and at- Uch«d it to a -tketf of tecret papers seiU Iron? th* Walt* H*ui* to th» Pwtijon. , Tblt It tk*' dm time anyone hat pinned a frank pplltjcil l|b*l on tb.* Korean peice'talkt in wrttlaj--tfcouih binti of pplltlct came when' Dfmocratic Chafftnan Ffiak McKinney ipdi- eated that if peace came in Kor«t, th* prftidfist v.-puld npt run, ' " r*llpwlng \hlt ttittment, Secretary of. State Achffpn ihpBed th* prfildenl at Key West and fxorfjifd'.concern that McKinnty'i itatement would flvf th* Cpmmunltts the cue tp hold out ty (urtkfr tyncftflpni. Acheton had been talking to,Sfxr«l»ry pf Deffpse Lovelt and said b'oth *** cpnc«ri*d, Achejpn didn't «ay to,' but in th* State Department, it was felt that the Mc- Kmney statement wis ilm'ost equivalent to Itt- tlnf thf Chine's* select thf next president of the 1 United; States. ' ' ' · i , T ,V»,TK* ib* r«*»n for the pretident't quick 4«niil next diy. . . . ' · · · · ··' ' · ' " * * *At ibauf this time G*nfral. llsj^wty -wjs ifllralnatfd Pypngyang, ·', at * pprt pf «ntry*fpr . m dtfray expenses while atVehdlng scfibolf *!«y-y«ry possibly might com* 1 here to continue their musfcal iducatloh. Thty ^yuM also play in the University Symphony, which would ,h«lp to nuke ihii muflcal 01-ganizf.tipn oqtitandinf. Tlcketi ^ «AWVY «VfT v , W V T 1 * irui^t by Wfihingtpn which thf .Kplfthiforfan'capital; «ru?f ?«9ti»jipp .tUmt.' Py« T 5i ^.wfi-WSw^-'wl** 1 ajld «ldgway wanted if ope Korea . r i l ob- itrvtrt during the irtnistlcf. ' ·: ' ' Wjthington at flrft rul'fd ptherwlte, Iju} npw It Ippkt as U Hldgway will get hit 'way-- despite Matt Cannelly. For ' the 'tti/ce negpttijrt have j.rj(eri.to makf np njore cpnceisloi*|.' Th* Uafled SUtei It standing- p»t. · ? T Note-- TW;|i T npt the firtt titnf Connelly has in!*r«r*i in ipajpr, policy matlert. He'euchreri ' .Ill-Impprtint i: and ' -J-tf',, l l nd w l'l b«".'.«V«ihW*' at me ww- «rt Htll boic office next Sunday afternooii Wort thiI program gets unde way. Maw Tfiu, conductor of .the symphony, will M violin sxwolst arid Edmund J. M»rty will leadI tBe ,erche»tr» in two Romances for .ffiJSi *S*»#* : u S» b».»rw* and an rfll be Hwl) worth while a1*6. Thaw may be those *he i provide financial aid to (he scholarship 'fund, and anybflL to Mft;in-ihb way c.n do" eoWcwitacI Mr. Pajes at thf T UnHn{^^|^ ' ;i?S ""!'*"* wwyirii.-^iw..' credited -.._).U king tht pfesldjni out pf flriiji Attptney ' General MeCnth. ·. ' -' t * * , ' · 1*1 P%»4»nt ; i*t Jr thf United Stat« Sen- Jell 'aJL^fTa'' '£ '** '" '^WW** 1 * V'- T SllWt Wt »U|W» bpdy'lpt miny nj'ntht tp R*cr««tiontl Adv«nt«f «· rier or e ««- and plewor* of the publfc. Un- *"P« r ^»l»n of Marc Stici, trh- the city, ude«' and ichoc.1 . ., Hill amendmei)t paited oil rpyiltlet tp schoplMnd'col- ,," P three states ire deijiiriding t pf littlng en the Senate floor as oil.lebbyi»tt. JW 'yeajf of Senate hiitory has ' tc*nt limllir to that ,, T .../9 tld.t!ii)dt"pll lobby- t9,flt,W)th« Senate floor and ji»it*n'for.the two Wit Sen, Spe'jiard -whp )«d the f i g h t ' of th oil lirtd: i fdjic«nt to Call The lake is a decided asset tp thli co»- "" *" has been so recognized in th» r - r v. r . wv ,ih year, unless-We'mlsi 'our SJK^^IW *$ rft · r«,hu o ^ h to *° W'H^wHh yo'ur troubles, out worse to go to iri-l ' · ' ' « .! . . ' t6geth«clth John eii it, stint attorney general of Louisiana, K^S '?" ? f ' ' , Iuhl'l,i, · ' *' Inji'th^ Hopver adininistra- in|hfm of Connecticut, R^- f6r the Conri'ecticut tp .sit In on tecret . - , . Wj» ortlc ally r,iprlm|uded by a vote of th? e'n- n * n " t " J «'»'» t « tl ' Of »fi«'M ' tp . v i n » t ·. · J^'f tunk te nower level than In 1830 ' * * 1 h " b « n " consistent During hit ilpiott. three year; pf ttrvlce with They'll Do It Every Tim* SlandinirontheTtUI The problem of hit tucceitor in the Dehiocritic party, which Mr. Trumin has been wrestling with for many .months, has turned primarily, not upon Individuals and their ambitions and their preferences, but upon the outcome of the Taft-Eisenhower contest. At .bottom the question hat been: Are the Democrats nominating i candidate is run ·gains 1 ! Taft or afainst Elsenhower? ·-. If against Taft, then the, Democratic convention would be nomi- niting a man who could be, very probably would be, the next president--provide* only that he could unite the Democratic party. If, on the othfcr hand,-the opponent would be Eisenhower, then the Democratic convention, knowing it had little prospect of electing the president, would be concerned primarily with whether one candidate or another would hflp or hurt in the several state: and local elections; ' . ' '. * » · · In. January when the president offered tp' support Governor Stevenson, the professional politicians the ECA, young Taft was assigned to one job- chief of the industry and tourism office in Dublin, Irjlahd. His duties were to stimulate industry and tourist trade .in Southern Ireland arid since, there's little industry in Southern Ireland, Taft's main duties were devoted to the tpurlit.tridf. . . ' . '. ,;.'PSf..»' Taft's. assets fpr,the assignment was his study Of the lr.ish language. On January,31, 1952, Taft went back on the government payroll as a consultant at $40 per day when working. This time he was employed - as an assistant to Rear Admiral Lewis L. Straus's, tien miking a special procurement study for In* ·M.Mtocw.tfif '*!.k*l:..- · : : ' . Y . - · · · . v .Tjft;'JtJt;;,thf r ^en'taV9n' ; 'oivF'^.br.uary'25, 1952 ;.«bput;i 'inpo!h.r:»fter'.rtBorting .for work- and , only, i .couple' oraayi after' , it ' leaked out "that jif WM employed by the government;-4t:$« per .T* dat* Taft hasn't submitted · any' pay vouchers, for IJit. work at the Pentagon so the government hisn't pa'id him anything. Chances 1 f* ."« *°n '. ever make out any vouchers/in " h ' 1 . ^ -N?'te-0ne characteristic of~the Taft family If tl)|t they can disagree vigorously and remain devoted and .loyal to each other. Brother, Char- He, for instance, disagrees with Senator Bob regarding , foreign policy and has served under (DP. Helen Taft Manning, dtan of Bryn Mawr, r .Is f«r,:mpre : ,liberal- than her .senatorlil brother, :g;H«nr,.Tift's children, ,11 devoted lip him? Jlso Jeserve-th* . American-- and . Taftian-- right ' -to ' ' «l,,. i , . . f o r a::cook;"and since the salary she offered was far aboVe average, she was flooded with applications. She chos v . one applicant who wrote more like Fan- _ £B=»K: nie Hurst than Fannif Farmer, arid notified her fay card to report on Mpnday. Back came a note, however, that read, "I am sprry tp say that a cursory analysis of your'handwriting' denote? character deficiencies with which I do npt care i" cope. Get spmebody'*ls?l" -"*. * * . An English murderer who was fpnd p{ marrying rich spinsters, doing' them In, and burying them in cakes of cenifcnt beneath the kitchen flpor, was finally apprehended and sentenced to the gallows. Sir Sttffprd Cripps observed, This fellow evidently resented wlvet'ih the abstract, but did not object tp' them in the concrete. ; · :" t-:,"-* * , Sean O'Casey, Irish playwright, s»ys, "I always bear in mind that th* role jHland currently plays in internatiprjal affairs is thljt'of a neu- .tral_as long as it's clefrly uider.itood wh»t side you're neutral agalritt." Questions Ani '·· .Q-- What was thf first' reptipeptative' Itgis-' latui-e in America? : · · T r Y " T . T f A-- The House of ?urgesset, whl 9 |j. f(rst met: at Jamestown, Va., on July. SO, Hit.- " Q-- What, did various kind? pf rtif* decora- Uons-indlcate to th{ early Gre|k$? T Tr * · · vArflhey showed, .the rank'pr wealth pf the .*«Iffi;;.Thi5 was -true among the Greeks, Ep! r "W?-::and:the ear.ly Egy p tl in5 . High rank was WWn,jjx,Jpng, pointed toesijd different 'kinds pf dtcpratiijns. ' '.':.' ' '. Q-- Where do duck^ get the oil tbat waterproofs their feathers? * ' T F A-A11 ducks keep their feather? well piled means of. a large gland just above the tail This gland gives off an pil wbfch' makes the lVF*S s ..l e .?yiers waterproof. A duck will sink iii water : lf -the oil Is removed from its feather's Q-Which is the brightest of all stars? A-Not counting planets, the' brightest star jsjiiriiis,in the constellation : Canis Major! m both parties were telling one anpther that Taft had all the He- publican professionals ith him »nd.that they wei-e wing'to nominate Him as against the' Eisenhower amateurs. Tali's Republican professionals had it very wishfully in their minds at that, time that the. senator cpuld'win against Truman, and the Democratic professionals 'had it no l*ts wishfully in their minds that Taft would be the Republican they had to beat. Both the president and'the Senator made it plain 'enough -that Taft was Truman's choice for the Republican nomination and that Truman was Taft's choice' for the Democratic. This unreal comedy had to dissolve somewhere, and it was' Mr. Truman who at that point had the chance to make the first move. He had only to take himself out of the race and to.'proppse a man who by uniting the Democrats could defeat Tsft. Mr. Truman was 4ble .to' make that move and wljat Is more It' corresponded with his personal wishes. Truman would then'h»ye been able to' retlrf having arranged still anpther Democratic' triumph. · * * For the set-up, at the profes- ure in his own right. Ht is not in appointee of the Trumin admin- . istrition and he-could hive diverted himself of much of thi record of the Truman idminittratipn jutt as President Coolidge did when he clme in after Harding · · · · · · But since all thete calculations of the Democrttic victory were based on having Taft for the dp- . ponent, so the spectacular rise of Eisenhower hat upset these calculations. I would not be too tur- prised to heir that from the first Governor Stevenson hat realized, better than the professional! in Washington, the popular force of the Eisenhower movement. In any event he hfd the gold judgment to waii and :ee, $nd not to be dazzled by the honor which hid * come ta him without his seeking it. For, running, against. Eisenhower, it would be .almost impossible. fpr v any Democrat of Stevenson's principles and standards to develop sharp issues or to , work .up much .fervpr. Eisenhower has the broadest national appeal of any public man in this gen- sional politicians saw it in January; Mr.. Truman's choice 'pi Stevenson was' perfectly judged Stevenspn would ha' ve had every prospect of winning against Taft. H$ would have united 'the principal, element's of the D*mocrati; pirty:'the Northerners in the in- dUstrill citi*?, the Southerners, tbif. Dmocratlc farmers : in th* Mittissippi Valley, and the large mists 'of Independent Repub'li- cahs ind D*mpcrats who put eratlpn, which is inpther"ivay if saying that he it 'popular impn'g jnd is trusted 'by. to m^ny. ptmb- crats that there would not to too much weeping and gnashing of · teeth if he won'. .After' jll, the Democrats liked Eisenhower. to much that they would gladly'have nominated him themselvet.- ·· ' · "": ' * » · . " In order to run against Eisenhower, the. Democratic candidate. , if he \vfs really out to win, would havp tp descepd from the-.'level of policies and great if SUM to a campaign of cajolery and bribery , and intimidation among the j?ris- sure grpu'ps and in fact to 'clut warfare. This is out of 'tbf quej- tlon for a man of Steventoh't ' quality; "' .' r ^- »Therefore, if Eisenhpwp: it nominated,' the Democratic con- .- ventiori will not be choosing t · president, but will be electing a party leader tp keep th*mVto- gether when they go out of office and to help them elect governors and senators and mayors this year. . Fpr this role and for these ierV- ic?? Stevenson' is probably. still th? strongest Candida^? the D^rrip- crits could choose.' But there is , np tilling hpw much pr»cHcil-'dif- i^vens'on, a v»ry successful governpr of llinpis but he. it. a politi?al.fig- XXVIII CALLY CHAVATH crossed the r roprii quickly. She tpok pn«.pf Eve's hinds in b*r pwn. "pleas* dpn't r.*g thit out. Nobody, her* is Insane npugh to thiijk ihaf ypu killed Amet Wfrburton pr any- .body »lse." I "I'll finish, Sal, if you , vtf , mind..' Eve's voice was Ipw, but determined. "Because Dplly' wei)t .back tp Johnny. Orth, and Dive ;Slad*n too, wpuldn't know abjiut that." Her file fixed me for a second, then traveled to Sladen. "Just tp have it all; out in the open, Johnny Wyndham was my first husband. He shot himself while we were at a ski-lodge- In the Adlroridacks; Years ago. I don't know why. I never wil knftw. It was limply a suicide that's all I kn6w." So--a l i t t l e more food for thought! Eve Wheeler had seemed straightforward, forthright And I liked her. But, thinking it over later in my own r6om, it was clear that she had'pulled at least one punch tonight. In the afternoon she'd volunteered a low opinion 6( Ames Warburtori to me. She hadn't repeated that opinion for the benefit of th* multitude, so to speak. Ames, tp hear her tell It In public, was just a guy who from time io time hid dropped around to te* ber-«njoy, no doubt, the lavlsh- )*« and tumptuousntss of her V«w York apirtment. But suppos. ht hid acquired over Mrs. Wheeler ion* tp*cli| hold that made life nsupe«rtahlt to her? Tb* dctwtlv* profculon tended to fithlea t. r**t«MMy-ta tp understand tbit there wasn't wprd pf truth In that nonsense to night" · · · · ' . ' "Ypu mean in the accusation naturally? 1 ' I wid.. ' He grpund out the clgaret rathe savagely.. 'lYes, Dolly Dumpnt wa talking through her hat. She didn «v*n know Johnny Wyndham." "Ypu did know him?" I asked "I did. And he was a bounde and a rptter. Why Eve ever'mar Tied him, I can't imagine. H wasn't fit to shine her shoes." Crfvath kn«ck*d ea my do»r ·-- T««Ught he dldnt wajest .. Into hit ttudy. ·Lilian, Orth," h* laid fotc*- ,,i.. «. --.. .... ,,, t,. rt)pu | ir JJE was obviously in a tptichy . explpsive mood so I had to walk warily. "But it's true tha he did shoot himtelf?" Crav'ath rijade an expansive gesture. "Everytbini that' Eve' said tonight is true. Except maybe her idei that Johnny Wyndham committed suicide. Personally, I've never believed that He'd taken i gun along pn that skiing trip. 1 wat just the kind pf silly thing he would . dp. I've always believec that he was fooling with the gun and it simply went off." "Look here," I said, "you won't like this, but I have to be irnper- sonal. Frankly, I want to know whether Eve Wheeler had an alibi in the Wyndham affair?" He e y e d me chatleriglncly. "Good Heavens, Orth, the tmnf was over with years ago. And Eve waa completely exonerated." With that hf Itft n*. Okayl Eva was innocent, h* laid, and for the nonce I bought Jiat ·*ut we ttU) had a murderer. j4*a tor, too cuey tp. leave lying irpund inywbira-«od I did mean **Wwh4r*"-thirwhich. If even- ually r«tf ltv*d, might pin murder 0? him. And ... It tarn* to me, In a kind of jolting flith. From Ux anurdanr'a lajlt n was i tall6r-mide. Dp f n e , ^- ough and nj.v»tifying]pt).lut, ii the agency pf -dej^ucllpi)" Were ever recovered, let If, ppint jp someone else! · Somf on* ppfjibly even more capable of using that agency, provenly'idtpt, and whpnj the murderer altp' wished ; but' 'pf the way. ' ( l ; . '.' '. ·" , But, and I kjcked myself for. not having realized it before, this murderer must-have a-- in imnju- nition dump, ' sjmewhere. · That I had tp find. On my own, h? But that was Just what I was on. ' ' · · · PAIN still made a w*t grty Shambles of Long Island 'the next day. . Despite it, I slipped iff after 'breakfast, 1 went into tort Jstpn and called Th* Ferret fr.dm he Madison House. But th* girl who watched ever bis cubbyhple office volunteered that he was "out Sh« expected him within the hpur. left the number 'of the phone I was calling from and hung around. I had to hang around bored and mpatient, for more than an hour. 3ut then the phone within the booth came tp life. "That you, Jim?" Th* F«T«t skcd, cautiously.;'- .-.'..';; "It is," I said. "Ypu got iny- hing for me/ Harrison?" Th* three days you give m* ren't up yet," ht ttid, madden- ngly. "I cin't h«lp thit,"' I tpW.h(m. I'm blng pushed at thit end. U ou'v* gat inythlag, |iv«l" A toft, iiibllint b«ath- iein I wit right?" "Ab*ut,ao Mr c«nt, 16 far* !· ·* OaallMad) De^r Miss Dix: I -im a ypung iatried man In my ?arly.30'j witfi very' loyal wife-whpm I Ipve fjrly. About fpur months ago I i-ent on a sp-called fling with'the pys, and we met 'a' fe\V wpmen. vldence of petting was discov- r?d by my wife, and since then ve b^en living in misery. She as turned frpm .- sweet and lov- g \yife tp a cold and almost too jtant person. How can I prove tp er 'that I am truly sprry for my islake and assur« her that it will never happen again? I'd giv; anything tp hear her chatter again as the used to dp before' all th ! s hap- P* n ? fl . ' T. G. ' 'Antwp: Ho\y to restore lost trust is something that 'only your p'wn patitnc* .atjd intuition can decldy. it is no yasy task, I'm afraid. YP.UT wife U (tkiig rather an fxttfmf view pf'^n uqifprtunate incident; ypu can only hpp'^. that · she'll realize ypu shpuld be entitled to 'forgiveness it least once. Since w^ can only be truly hurt . by those we Ipvj deeply, your wife's love for ypu must be very great indeed. That, coupled with h^r own high prihcipH, makes it very difficult fpr her tp pvifrlppk a fall frpm gra.ce in pn* whpnj she 1} so deeply; devoted. .: While giviijg ijer time tot te? things in-» fair*r light, you-niust ppntinue every effort to asiur* her pf your love and deVotipn. Tr.y tp , realii* how she f«ls fbout things. Sh? sees h« Ipy^ arid truit b^- tray*d, arid lacks all cpnfidihce i» future security. · What ha hap- cornnniD OH PAOE rivi Orchestra Leader '"trevloua.ftiiltt 1 HOEIZONTAL VlltTICAL"" ,_.,_ IGermai) :r, Simmy mettphyiicltn T ' · (1724-1104) i Aeriform fuel 2 Septa*-' · Hl» · T --: hat J Period pf 'tim* appeared on 4l3isc(rn .JJpinclpsely 8»iverii) - iiHotet 7 """" -. S ?"^ rl ? nii . 14 Pnudpnym pf 24 Hint". ZSCityiij 40 Die 4itpidir «B«m«ar ZOClampr. 22Cpn|um« J3 Light brown 24 Wiv* top MR»U expotur* I78tfjpet MW*lfht of India 31 Monetiry unit of Bulgaria 32 Common levels » Child J4Compi!i point .35 Youths leTn'dlvlduil'. 17Mirv»l» "JIDoctrin* . 41 Spclil initct 42LOOM 4JMinchurlin .MMitr tttk* MTermlnil MUofccupled ference His candidacy' would " tp th* p?rty-' There ii nb 'tf'ilini hpw much he would affect the state fnd local «l*ctioni just b«- . c»use 1)? was" at the head of the ticket. Because f H thit it »p uij- certain, the' D*m'pcratf, by drafting him thil year,, might wtll be . sacrificing tb^ir future tnd bis future t,p-th« pr*tfi)t.' Thf party, if it it gping'put pf office, will need spmeone around whom it can r,flly, an^ it will bf'r*ty muth Chkagp lawy«r whp rite {7* president and wai djefttted. ,,. ,

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